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1 Cox, G. W. 1999. Alien species in North America and Hawaii: impacts on natural ecosystems. Island Press, Washington, D.C. 387pp.
2 Crowder, J. P. 1974. The exotic vertebrates of south Florida. South Florida Environmental Project Ecological Report No. DI-SFEP-74-30. 45pp.
3 Ellis, T. M. 1980. Caiman crocodilus: an established exotic in south Florida. Copeia 1980:152154.
4 King, F. W., and T. Krakauer. 1966. The exotic herpetofauna of southeast Florida. Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 29:144154.
5 McCoid, M. J. 1995. Non-native reptiles and amphibians. Pages 433437 in E. T. Laroe, G. S. Farris, C. E. Puckett, P. D. Doran, and M. J. Mac, editors. Our living resources. National Biological Survey, Washington, D.C.
6 Office of Environmental Education. 1995. Invading exotic species in Florida. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Environmental Education Leaflet No. 7. 2pp.
7 O'Keefe, M. T. 1973. Spread of the aliens (No. 2). Florida Sportsman 4(5):4651.
8 Philcox, P., and B. Boe. 1999. The Sunshine State almanac and book of Florida-related stuff. Pineapple Press, Sarasota, Florida, USA. 354pp.
9 Robinson, G. B., S. C. Robinson, and J. Lane. 1996. Discover a watershed: the Everglades. The Watercourse, Montana State University, Bozeman, Montana, USA. 278pp.
10 Wilson, L. D., and L. Porras. 1983. The ecological impact of man on the south Florida herpetofauna. University of Kansas Museum of Natural History, Special Publication No. 9, Lawrence, Kansas, USA. 89pp.
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